Newspaper Page Text
Tssued every evening, except Surday, by THE BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO.
ltared as Second-Class Matter, December 18, 1917, at the Postoflee at Butte, Montana.
Under Act of March 3, 1879.
Business Office, 52. Editorial Rooms, 292
Publication Office, 101 South Idaho (downstairs).
Editorial Rooms, 103 South Idaho (downstairs).
Sacnth... ,.................... .75 a months ..................... 1.75
S months'..................... 2.00 12 months ..................... 7.00
The S. C. Beckwith Special Agency, sole eastern advertising agent, World building,
New York; Tribune building, Chicago; Third National Bank building, St. Louis;
Ford building, Detroit, Mich.
Te Daily Bulletin is on sale every day at the following places in Butte:
Depot Drug, 823 East Front. George A. Ames, Jr., 816 1-2 N, Main.
P. O. News Stand, West Park. International News Stand, 8. Arizona,
Harkins' Grocery, 1023 Talbot are. Palace of Sweets, Mercury and Main.
Allen's Grocery, 1204 East SBeond. Everybody's News Stand, 215 8. Men
SATURDAY. JANUARY 18, 1919.
T'hey have killed "(liur Karl.' Thiey have lynihed '1iur
Rosa." They have spilled the til'e sblolia of! the ulltiest if' o r
cause. ])espatic. brutal. greedy tyraitls y4oi have strck ido'wn
a defenseless comrade; yrol have t1,ri1 linmb tromu limb his hright
and kin(dly sister. tut the wicked nit shall tit go tiiiavenged:
their (deell reild blood, l shall iot have own,\\ ill vain. YI hav
plunged iour champio.ls into the great yesteritay, h il lthie spiril
.t their cIllse shall live in i n l r['w inlnIc il o r i le glorils by
their sacrifice. Y(,il have anile their boies dull., cold cily. ilt
their nienlories are is briglht as the heaveitly stars. Yio(I have
1uuiirderedi our min st beloved. lhit yt uil' aisslissill litlis iiii I
'never kill the cause. which to ihem was dearer thou life itself.
Despolic. brial, greedy tyratis! ia e blt er w" e inever for
()h, illillln lrtl .ll i 'll ill h illlllll'ila l er. vl h/vr. y have dlolne well.
Oh, kiidl (lNughter 4If' the rev,\ l tlil, ll. never lived \' t 11ibler
V 4i1li4 ll.i
lie kineclit., yo have live(i as your sire wv iiobt have had yoiii.
Luxemberg', you have died the mist glorimis death. \\e never
met you, but ilyouii ere our brother icourageos. li sister, intel
ligentl, sweet and kind. We never felt the clise gri, .t' iyour
frieidly hands, billt our hearts did beat iin unliison. We never
saw vioi. comirades, but as ill life, so il dea th. yoiir example
shall guide aniil cheer us. \Ve will raise still higher the scar
let banner, the sacred enldetn itof o clatss. We will gain
strength hy the ltihought itl' y iour courage, the wrilngs ylll have
borne shall inispire its to greater elt.rts.
It:i inrades, you recall Lie kiieeiic t, the elder, iiiwho ilelietd the
lying Blismnarck and suffered wtlh his comradlile elieel. Ylin
bring llp visionsli of the past. untiil we see Karl Marx. the eiln
rade of your sire. Liehkliecit, and wh\\omii you were inamed after.
Marx, that mighty Ithinker that tirie. iiitlinchiig comirade; ai
how' he suffered! Hliilnded front ciiontry to coiiliitry, staIrved
from year to year, yet inever di, lie waver. Yoltr ilnariyrdom,
comrades, (carries iour miiild to his. thi\w lie oire his bhirden,
i' tw e he wrote and warketd. w\hilst his little one tlay i"de in the
same house, with oii money tV h bury its little body. We think
of the many trials that he bore and holI le died wearied i1li1,
the enid, toilinig that, the working class iighlt he free.
YouI bring bLack Ito memlory. .omrade ,lill (, Illiil)bllrg. ylolr figlt
ill the itleriatiiatl iconigresses, and howl youri splirit, iusel In
iermeate themi. Ilo' you did inspire y1llr feltlow' workers!
ailid the comliiltpro isers. hiow tlhey featred yailr sictrchiing tilglie.
your elear analysis. Viorwerts wats it "relel challenge" iln
deed when yaou were the editolr. 11 was the "cry of' Ihe iproi
ertyless," i 'rlalpier of scientific sO iiililisnli. The niii lrderioul s
junkers will never l'orget yollr detil ant eye. The courti' that
condemnied youl in Itti trembiled before iyoir sentimentis of
the social revolutiiin. A\it wiheni tihe war broke ionll, coiillrageosl
mirtade, the naisle' class tihulg ,youl inli their diingeons, but
b holls anid balts clotll u l i[o cniile ,you or whips Ihly noblle spirit
lamlle. We heard your volice above the linnon's ii a', aind ym
gave ius hopile. llosa. we alled i o iRedt and iiil \\iie hativei
given youli at moire fitting liiiiie? I)id nlh t your every nli' in lile
speak of the red blood li iitll ilt wvedl iii yotir veins? Iiolti we
eloak youi ill greater honor thaiii te color symbolic 1' Ithe
birotherhood of ilian.
And youl, ;on-mrade ielchknect, bring ia k to memory youril ,i il l
fighti. of lung yearlls gaiiinst . e i eneity witlhili the tastle walls.
The traitors withiii tlie ranks oit' lte ilovelile t, the I l,\'w, lying,
blood besmeared Schiieirdnaiilni. the c'i\raveli Eerlt call. Ii.ow
you fought them, inich t' iniich! Ai whein the war ibroke
they suppiil) tet their maislers, and yoii. (iiir Kiarl, c ee red the
hearts ill' the class coiinsciouiis l'unii iin rth toi soiuthi. eiist to west,
by standing aloiie and voting agaiiinst the iireros intrigue
of1 the master claiss. And they called yoi iail. u(i siifl'eire
throiugh the luiing moinths ut' the blooitest and Ihey placed ii
dignity upon you: Ihey Ihrev yol inlto their udlgeons dark.
Buit the lick watlls coulhd nol divide yo aiiid the interiitioale,
maid iwe heard froiii yo and we waiited r the houiir of your
release. It came; and what joy tilled tiii hoiarts. The revilui
t.ion broke and you eried "The People's Hour Has Arrived !"
Oh, what. happy idays! Anid they cov'ered yal with lhlwers.
sweet aid fragrat. iiid the workers of the wrldi cheered, fir
they knew that. you were true. Al inow they htine killed ypil.
Our Karl. They have taken you frouii ii iiiraiiks. The despltic.
brutal, greedy tyraints!
Comraades, you have gone to the quiet. restfult bosom oft ihe
mother. of uis all. Youl have gone to the pealce that kinowvs no
grief' or pain. They have taken you, aniid we mourni. liut as
the deep red roses cover and (shroiud iyou, we rlisie ,iir voice
high and sing with all our might iiiid lHilni:
Arise, ye prisoners of starvation!
" Arise, ye wietched of the earth!
t .,-"...For Justice thunders condemnation,
A better world's In birth.
" No more tradition's chains shall bind us,
-. - ... Arise, ye slaves! No more enthrall!
1 ... Thue earth shall rise on new foundations
S.- 'We have been naught, we shall be all.
,. 'Tis the final conflict.
--,. * - Let each stand in his place.
The international party
.. Shall be the human race.
Goodbye, eomraties, and for yonr tombstanes shall be reared
Ihe international commonwealth of the hiinian raee.
In tilhe near flmture we will publish a brief summary ot the
Mjoble s.criflees aid-heroit, deeds of the agent if the Employers'
.-tiis~agets awass written by himself.
Union Stock Holders in the
Butte Daily Bulletin
UNITED MINE WORKERS OF AMERICA-Localm: Sand Coulee
Stocket, Roundup, Lehigh, Klein.
FEDERAL LABOR UNION-=-Livingston.
MACHINISTS' UNION-Great Falls, Butte, Livingston.
MACHINISTS' HELPERS' UNION-Great Falls, Butte.
CEREAL WORKERS-Great Falls.
ELECTRICIANS' UNION-Livingston, Butte.
BAKERS' UNION-Great Falls.
SHOE WORKERS-Great Falls.
PLASTERERS' UNION-Great Falls.
RAILWAY CAR REPAIRERB-Livingston.
BREWI.RY WORKERS' UNION-Butte.
HOD CARRIERS' UNION-Livingston and Butte.
STREET CAR MEN'S UNION-Butte,
METAL MINE WORKERS' UNION (Independent)-Butte.
PRINTING PRESSMEN'S UNION-Butte.
STEREOTYPERS ANDI. ELECTROTYPERS' UNION-Ratte.
BRIDGE AND STRUCTURAL IRON WORKERS-BUTTE.
BROTHERHOOD 1OILERIMAKERS AND HELPERS-Butte
STEAM AND OPERATING ENGINEERS-Great Falls.
AND THOUSANDS OF INDIVIDUALS IN BUTTE AND MONTANA
Little wonder tia the Mooney convenition went w'ill when
iI was suggested thal 'Eugene V. l(1cbs he aske to addltress he
gathering. Little wmiider tolat hundtreds of tried fighters in the
grealtest (;luset oI all lime unleashed their p)ent.-ii feelings,
burst thlieir restaining chains. No wonder they cheered andi
ciheeredl lr li iiiniites or more. Orii is not "()ur Geeie" the
in arnatlin of, tle spirit of the tidal wave of the socialt revoltl -
adl (ornl t1 shreds he gllreat mul theory as the Socialist. move
nienlt in l its vatiolis parties. Nothing destroys the r li 1 ow
ertol ego idea as does the Matertialistic (Conception of History,
r,, Ienilzens Positive (htluomie of lPhilosophy. But. they do
not destroyu the lappreciation o those who have added some
thing to hrt.iuan advanilage, have lived their lives for lothelrs.
Tthere is not i maiIii so poor inthe revolutionary movement.
that lie toes iiot recognize the sarifiche that. 1)ebs has made.
the iwork that lhe hlias loine, the Ihocusands he has inspired.
The ilnlli.tiles Ilul have heard imni speak, have listened
and learned; had their elthusiasn, aroused, their hopes revived.
1ow' maony have watlched those appealing hands stretch to
wards Ihem as though to draw them Into him? How many have
been eapt ivated wih the sincerity, the beautiiful, simple ptlea
of thle atn? \ViWhy thoii.isan.is; many, mally thousands.
Ai hue std I the test. Many tests. 1 tli the acid test. we
refer to was the onue. when alt seemed dlark as night, when the
tjunkers seemed to ibe iin the zenith of their power. Ilebs stoiiod
the eid lest. HIe stood before lhe court charged with sedition
a ti l s id:
GentleIen, I to1 not fear to face you in this hour of accusation,
nor (Io I shrink from the consequeices of my utterances or my
iets. Standing before you, charged as I am with crime, T can
yet look the court in ihe face, I can look you in the face, tcan
look the world in the face, for in mily conscience, lil my soul, there
is festering no accusalion of guilt.
And nieil.her did t e sh.w any fear. (-rand in his, tlruth l'l
ness and integrity t Ithe cause that he hadl dedicated his lile
to, he facedI a ,jury whoise average wealth was $50,000; a jiudlge
lwho co(iiuldn' possibly nulderslandl the cause hlie e.potsed. lie
-ililed in li'e face of i senitence that. mleant life and ai pirosevuit
ilng ailtirney i who hd fale ilen iso sow thatli. the 'spineless" wo ld
e his filllling ci-upay. .A maul s ignorant that when lhe was
repl~ying to Itle sublime siatement of n liebs atppealed to the jury
o. the oil pig sitory il' iv'idivding ut.."' A story the itpe nill
would have rejected as nonseiise of the first water. Ad our
iene jluietly sm-uiled whlilst this iplug-ugly railed lutl his abuse.
llc s stood fli t so ialisiu i, aill its trlthl'u.lness: he stiood or
anl cihallengeId the opponents i~f the iolshevikli. Hie faced the
imiperialists. aluld voiced the international. lIe raised the enli
age of the revl.t.lli..tonay ml.ivemeiIt of the cou.ntry. Indeed,
lie looked the wior. in the lace anid t khe workeis ot the worlt
unswered with nighlly tI.rulbiiig hearts.
The conil( gave hin II) lyears, aind he said ito them:
Your Honor, years ago I recognized my kinshilp with all living
beings, and I made up my mind that I was not one bit better
than the meanest of earth. I said then, I say now, that while
there is a lower class, I am in it; while there is a criminal ele
ment, 1 aiu of it; while there is a soul in prison, I aim not free.
\Vhat seiliutelilis! Is there any. wonuler thatl Max astliatll
,allt hiii the Swvetest striiig mau inl the worild." And tIo
Ihink of his life, his woirks. and Iheu I lotok oi lthe crowid iof
muoigiels lthat ihave yippled anii snapped at his heels. T'lhe
editors. t capitalist new.spapers hlav'e sail thiat Ithis mail,'
above all others, got into the coml i Is 'or the limtelightl, while
we ksow that he wouldt shine in the humblest position, vwhilst
Iihey ,would remain piginies under any iciriisntnshlies.
I)ebs is being called l'for by his colitrides,. ant the masters
i.ont let himi go; bult the vwourking class of thi, coiuntry will
again hear him atnd every uword he will ulter will be as a bomb
ill the heart of capitlism.
'le iee," (until we sleet. greetingsi. The cause you lived f'or',
lhe aiuse you now standl at the jail door oi behalfl o'. is comintg
into its owin. "Gene,'" you live anid will live, ai long ats the
human race. foit' we have builded ia imlouiiein I youi io n ouir
hearts iand in ouir Ilinils.
FIranclis .1. Iletey. iwho wuas chief counsiel fsto the Federal
Tl'rade c.mmissioiun in its investigation of the meat packing
industry, tldh the senate agriculture conaitltee Ihat Swift and
cimitpiany haid "iacked" the food ,dministratioin with "dollar
,i-year" i'en., who received large salaries lTrom thie compalny
at the time they were serving the govermlienil. Now, julst
Iwatch how Mr. lteney will be sued l'or libel- -not.
The iCdr.ai inatiuii ol l,).iSh L2uxeniii 1ig . itt li'. Karl Lieb
kIie.lit hIy the Cerultmtn capitalists has Ibeeu tifirmeth, with
glee, by Ihe rel rag on Broadway.
Strange, isiin'I it, h. uw or m..uist itieise .\mericans never
Speaking i,1 ii dvertlising. Bulle iti Silver lhiw cotmly have
dih e their shire in advertising criuked Il ilitj.>.
l' ltoiiiinii ules the wuves, but Ctalihtilis.im i'lls I he worlhl
"'tE MUECKR "
If you want to
know anything, ask
the Mucker. If you
don't know an',
thing, ask the,
Mucker. If you
k- now anything you
know the Mucker
don't know, tell it
to the public
through the Muck
"Well, I see where the closed
shop policy has been adopted by the
International Union of Peace iDoc
tors. The only way 1 can (lope that
out is that Sammy Gompers put one
over on Woody Wilson, who seems It
have got off wrong some time ago
by advocating the 'open-shop' policy.
However, Woody says he has not en
tirely given up hope. of saving some
of the points. lie says if his fellow
workers will only slip the fiinished
product to the poor old world when
they have completed the job, it will
be jake with him. However, I'm one
who has not given up all hope. The
president may yet save one of his 14
points, although the betting at Heil
bronners is 2 to I against him. But
to go back to Sammy and Woody, it
seems that Sammy stands much bet
ter with the inter-allied crowd than
does the president, although the
president gets most of the spotlight,
which is no more than right, after
what he put over for them; but when
it comes down to cases, such foolish
things as principles and points must
give way to the 'rock-in-the-box'
rule. And that is where Sammy gets
his higher rating with the take-it
all crowd in charge of the big doings
at Versailles. Of course, this all
means that the 'New Freedom' has
been postponed, or delayed in tran
sit. Sill, hope springs eternal in the
human breast, and as I stand at the
head of the cjass in optimism, and
have 30 more long winters ahead of
me, according to the percentage col
umn on my insurance papers, I may
yet lamp the dawn of a new ear or
feel the thrill of 'The New Freedom.
Anyhow, I was here first, and I'm go
ing to wait around till my Liberty
bonds come true, or Jere Murphy
puts me away with the 'coot:.?s' for
"Your chances are good for an in
troduction to Jere and cooties, anu
I'll buy you a copy of WVoodrow's
'New Freedom' so .,you can read
about it while you are waiting for
it," said the Side-Kick.
"You're the bunk," said the
Dear Friend Mucker:
Can you favor me with the real
dope of the 9999 different kinds of
soft? drinks we can now purchase
at the many former booze bazaars?
When the state went dry, I also went
dry, so I was laid off on account of
the "fire" and I failed to put in my
supply of the joy water, as some of
the big boys were, able to do. So I
just went dry with the other soaks.
But the morning after "Kid" Ford.
of Helena, George Wolf and I made
the old burg go on the wagon. I got
on an awful thirst and made for the
first joint for a "shot" and the
"swamper" pulled a long bottle with
a label which read "Virginia I)ares."
I was never in that state, but no one
can challenge me and get away with
it. I hit "old Virginia" just once
and "Oh, Iloy." The name is all
wrong. It should be "Maud of Mis
souri." Some kick that will last
two weeks. I am going to buy a cow
and feed her corn. Do you think I
can get the real corn juice from her?
I want to send a sample to Larry
I Never Missed a Drink.
O ------- O
By Wm. WALLACE.
The horned toad and the jellyfish,
The angleworn and rabbit,
All thought it best to start a strike,
Because' they had the habit.
The iron dog, that lay asleep,
Woke up and moved his money.
And three of them went back to work,
The toad, the fish and bunny.
The angleworm was not surprised
He knew their caliber.
And so he crawled away to die,
Far from the iron cur.
And sadly be soliloquized:
l'ye more backbone than these,
But not enough to make a bluff
Among the Wobblies.
And as he crawled away to die,
All broken up and blind,
Ashamed of toads, fish. rabbits.
And some others of their kind,
The iron dog laid off his pants,
Caressed his golden shaft,
And wagged his tail, but showed his
And laughed! and laughed! and
Onions throughout much of the
fall have been reported a drug on
the market to growers, yet retailed
in city stores as high as 5 cents a
pound or more. This means a tre
mendous profit between the grower
and the ultimate consumer. The
farmer does all the hard work, takes
the risk. and gets only $1 to $1.50
a bag for onions produced. Truly,
it is high time the state food com
mission steps in and ends this un
fair condition. Some sort of bridle
should be put on retallorq which will
guarantee fair dealing. - North
Advertise that room frrk"nt In
the want columns of the Bulletin.
A Year With Dad In Butte
lWritten tor the Bulleti by 1). . . R.)
Jan. first, nineteen hundred eighteen, Would he looked after
Dad was all smiles
And it could be plainly seen
That he was quite satisfied
With things as they went.
Previously he had been PRIED
Loose from EVERY. darn cent
That he could earn
In order to BARELY live,
But now he could turn
Toward a theater now and then
And IBlIERALLY give
To the WAR CHEST and Red Cross.
For hadn't his BOSS
Told him not to fret, for when
The war was over
Times would still be good
And EVERYONE would be in clover.
Of course dad FELL for IT.
Most ALL the dad's swallow
This kind of BUNK
And BLINDLY follow
The promises of employers;
That's why they're ALWAYS sunk
Into absolute oblivion -
As soon as THEIR usefulness
To the PARASITES was done.
Well, anyway, dad plowed along
All thru the year
PRODUCING needed (?) copper
And they had a WHOPPER
Of a big crop.
SOME of it went to make
The rich CAPITALIST richer,
SOME went to draw blood
On some other dad's son
And MUCH went to flood
The mart so that dad
Could be IDLE some day;
But dad didn't worry.
Things didn't SEEM at all bad
So he was always in a flurry
To get HIS hit done
And HIS contributions
CAME IN in a hurry
So that the war might be won
At an early date.
Dad gobbled all the BAIT
That the A. C. M. handed out
And NOBLY and CONSCIENTI
Did MORE than his part
Feeling that HE was doing HIS best
And that his future
WITH THE EDITORS 1
An alluring fairy tale has been
taught us for seven years, but the
elfins are turning into ogres, the
fairies into goblins, the fiction into
tragedy, fable into grim reality. The
tale ran that the world was divided
into "good" governments and "bad"
governments; "evil" rulers on one
side and "bad" ones on the other.
We made the happy discovery that
all the "good" ones were on the
allied side and all the "bad" ones on
the Teuton side. And there were
those damned Hohenzollerns. Down
with all of them! No, that is a mis
take. There is a Hohenzollern on the
Rumanian throne, and, since he is on
the Allied side, he is a "good"
Hohenzollern, for we must not spoil
the fairy tale.
Now, just as soon as all the "bad"
governments and rulers were toppled
over, we "good" people would enjoy
"democracy" and live In peace ever
after. It is true that we have some
kings and emperors on our side, but
you must remember that they are all
"good" ones. It is very simple when
you understand it.
We were going to scrap the armies
and navies, and preserve only a suf
licient force to serve for police work.
The people were going to rule, for
it was a people's war, and the people
were going to shape the peace settle
ment. Thus ran the fairy tale.
Now, children, behold! The queen
of Fairyland waves her wand over
the peoples of the world, and, presto!
many statesmen and newspapers un
der our "good" governments and
rulers get mad because the other
peoples have done the thing that we
said we were going to do. Mad, they
grow madder, and some demand that,
instead of withdrawing our armies
and scrapping all our arms, we use
them to undo the things the "bad"
peoples have proceeded to do.
The queen of Fairlyland waves her
magic wand again, and, lo! many of
our "good" statesmen and newspa.
pers propose to do what the "bad"
people gave up doing, establish great
military camps and sow the seas with
the greatest armada the world has
ever known. Another wave of the
wand and many of the "good" people
on our side awaken, and see ogres
and goblins, instead of elfns and
fairies, and take -fright .at what they
As would that or the REST
Who had given so MUCH.
To had that dad's feelings
Should have to be changed
But the A. C. M. hard, -ARRANGED
That when their STEALINGS
BEgan to be less profitable
THEY wouldn't need dad's services,
So the other morning
The AX fell heavy
And without any warning.
(lf dad had read the BULLETIN
He would have been PREPARED.)
When dad's pay STOPPED
A DORMANT brain AWOKE
With a violent start.
What RIGHT had THEY
To come and say
That he could NO LONGER work?
Hadn't he done HIS part?
Dad is a RADICAL now.
The morning WHINER, the evening
And the Anaconda STANDOFF
And all other CORRUPT sheets
Call dad a BOLSHEVIKI
And a dangerous ANARCHIST
And they ALL scoff
At him and his family
Who are NOW in distress.
We must canfess
That this is a SHAMEFUL manner
In which to treat dad
But we are very GLAD
That he has grown WISER
And let us still hold hope
That the A. C. M. REPTILE
* * *
Will SOON hang itself
With it's own rope.
QUEER, isn't it, that a year
Unloads such strange cargo?
* * *
Jan. first, nineteen hundred eighteen
THEY PRETENDED to LIKE dad
Jan. first, nineteen hundred nineteen
THEY tell him to go to HELL
And STARVE to DEATH
For all THEY care.
I SAY! dad, old boy, '
Isn's it about time to GRAB '"
A few things for OURSELVES?
LET'S PUT IN A YEAR
DOING THAT VERY THING.
WHAT'S YOUR OPINION?
see. There is panic, and confusion,
and fear, and despair. It seems that
the "good" people have become
"bad" and the "bad" people "good."
The queen of Fairyland waves her
wand again, and we see a troubled
president embark for a long journey
across the sea, in the hope of banish
ing the ogres and goblins and bring
ing back the elfins and fairies. While
on the sea, Winston Spencer Church
ill trumpets through the world that.
no matter what arguments are made,
fairy Britain will keep her navy the
largest in the world, but that all Eu
rope will be urged to abolish con
scription. Another wave, and word
is sent out that the diplomats already
have agreed upon the terms'of set
tlement, but out of "courtesy" they
will permit the president to look at
them before making them public.
A chill creeps over "moral ideal
ism" as it contemplates the prospect
of what may issue from this fairyland
of dreams. -The tiny New York
Wmnrd neeps forth its fears to all in
habitants of this dream world. The
peep becomes a squeak:
"The dead are hardly buried, the
wounded still languish, the scourged
pnoples still hunger, and the guns
have not yet cooled, and yet toryism
and jingoism are at work for bigger
armaments, trade restrictions and
territorial acquisitions, just as though
the war had been fought solely for
vengeance and conquest. .... In
England a considerable section of the
press is asking, with well-similated
tones of injury, why any visionary
altruism on the part of American
dreamers or- British mobocrats should
deprive the empire of any of Its nre
tensions, whether right or wrong."
The dreamers are about to awak
en; the elflns and fairies are about
to scatter. The socialist ogres and
imps begin to take human shape'and
assume the aspect of venerable phil
osonhers who never sleep in fairy
land or dream the dreams of children.
The next tableau 'will reveal an
awakened world, in which elfins and
fairies will vanish-but the end no
man knoyveth.-New York Call.
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